VOL. 34 NO. 34
State And N
8au K/anctaeo July wie
Jom * arabip* air. illy In Sao i'fincum
Uy in >i>'|id atWu for it re.
view by ITfttid.tu Kuotevplt.
Tilt I'revid'-ui. euioute tiirouali
Colorado ;. lay on IiIh way westward
If dui here Thursday.
Wavbingtou. July 1? ?Hundreds ol
(anii women ar? c.r.small eo.i
ill tin- hope irf going to l^ondon next
y?ar for the fourth triennial-confera.nof
#- i ?L.. * - - - ?- -
vuvu -ji vii*: .issucjaieu country Wcineu
<f the World
Newark, N J.. July 12.?Some l 400
:r,':i, "women and children reached
their .honiee hi the early morning
todhy after tfuncuig and" singing thru
three thrilling hour*, aboard t! f
excusion steamer Americana..-, gr? und
cd on mud flats within sight of iho
San Rafael. Calif., July 12.?A
small town doctor, missing from' his
home far more than a week, told
today in a 3.000-word journal of n< '
he turned fro n, life with its bit^ .
eudurancee, to death, which he hailed
as ''an fcld friend."
The boliy of Dr. Joseph M.
Swind.'t, 32. Clilno and Pomona. Cat.
phyaioiuit and surgeon, tyas found
yesterday lu an Inn at Olenvo. on
tho Marin County coast. Coroner J.
Ray Keaton said Doctor Swindt* had
been dead- three days, of self-administered
Burbank, Calif., July 12,?Now you
can carry your favorite soda pop in
' Tho straw, dunked in a glass of
water, flavors while yfeu sip.
It's all <Jone with a small strip
of cotton lintera. which contains
chemicals and can be inserted in tho
straw by hand.
^ Very tasty, says Inventor Sigmuni
* r. . * ' ' . . ' , ...
Wasbin^thn, July 12.?Federal
farm officials began drafting details
today of a wheat loan program, mada
mandatory by the forecast of a near
ARfcough provisions will not be
announced tor a few days,, it was
!! ?? n?.?vn?k -> J' ?U" *
Bv.^vii<jij CAIICCU'U luv llunH would
l>c abL-ut 69 cents a bushel, the min
imum allowed under the now crop
control act. The maximum Is about
Jerusalem, July 12.?The finger of
death scrawled new figures todaj*
on the bM:odiest page In modern djiy
history of the Holy Land.
T|be latest compilation since trouble
began July 5 was: 46 Arabs. 24
Jcrwa killed'; 146 Arabs and 86 Jews
wounded; Mve British tfcldlers wounded;
fifteen roving raiders killed
and scores wounded.
Philadelphia, July 12.?The sun,
says Ae.ropomer I. M. Levitt of the
Franklin Institute, is breaking out in
a rash again. Levitt said he counted
200 spots on Old Sol's face yesterday
and predicted the number for the
: car .might surpass the number visible
during 1937, when a 67 year record
Washington, July 12.?The United
States Board k< Tax Appeals found
today that Pierre S. du Pont and
John J. Raskob had attempted to
tvado more than 31.000,000 of Intt.me
taxes by "paper transactions''
The Benefits c
? . .
A TOBACCO planter in Christian
servant named Mose. Mose wa
when he suddenly remarked:
i Kh/ow KotH? tV ) C5S5
ft ftBou-r \T - ^*jr^
"Ca?*n Garry dey had me np be
_ T don't suppose yen were (
"Yea suh; yas suh," said Mom
proved hit en me too, bat I come <
en' after them other niggers had
I mH get op end testified dat wilst ti
49 time I didn't know whut I Wi
preacher 'sehofd mel** _
Hill I || ll ^
' * ' *' 1 - * : .'*> . ^ *' I
i Brief Form
I ?SUie News?
f*)rrt?vUfe. Julv 12. lull CrtMu.
Mi.'i, niai Liuii."'..! ,. ** ,ii
J day cf charge* Ui '- tight Hg.tuui tiicisi
ii connection with the luial shooti
'r t Inn; Oct. It of s< . rgcant J. , K
M Jtt, Koit I.mug nlBfer,
A Xupei.r ("curt Jury lite >eater
day acquiti^'i Cross and t'roti* aftct
24 bonis' deliberation. It bt ought in
ouvlcllona cf 111 utli and Uusu. bui
Irer Jdgi l.nthvr A. Hamilton ?? !
aaido two hours later.
Klnsloti. July 12.?Rodney Harper.
I r ' of ten, persons who sufTcrea
i;it .tv elfreiite. shock eter llt;tit'niiiK
struck tlie Oak ttrove Presbyterian
Church- about 2b miles from here.
. iun'Jny, was reported Improved to'
ay ui. 'a Kftis'l n hospital.
! Kunctal services 'were held yofh
icrdiy for four persons killed in the
Duplin County church,
Raleigh. July 12.?;Tlie Slate
'.caul of Klections met here today
'x set bv a" kccre of more charges of
Kvuduleiit voting In recent fiemoCra
Secretary Raymond. C. Maxwell
said before the session tlmt charges
| ot irregularities in voting In the
| ttighth - Congress lata I and Sixth JuI
ilcittl ni?1 pi r?t u-ofo almAo# ensi?1?? ?a
tv-? ?vi v niiiivni vci * ci ill ivi
delay an official count of the votes
vet for tcday.
"If the hoard fall* to declare the
oflltlal nominee's lu those districts,''
lie sild. last night, "the entire Job
of canvassing may be- postponed until
the allegations of fraud are ironed
1 Chapel Hill, July 12.?Upward of
100 North Carolina lawyers cainc
| came hero today for a conference on
new Federal rules of civil court procedure
designed to speed--up litigation.
The rules, which become effective
in September, Include a .provision i'.'r
pro-trial conference of presiding
Judge and attorneys to dispose of all
uncontested and minor issues.
UfovnoatrMlo Tulv 19 A KonMna
" "v? ' u MIJ IIVUI lUff
will be hekl duly 10 before Superior
Court 'Judge Felix E. Alley pon whe
ther an order forbidding a liquor electlon
in Hayulood County on Sept.
3- shall be made permanent.
Jir'l.?e Alley. Issued the restraining
j rider yesterday upon petition ot a
group of citizens.
Winston-Salem. July 12.?William
| T, Penry, former Forsyth County tax
i collector, and Vernon W. Flynt, forI
iner county tax supervisor were unj
der $5,000 bond each today on char
I ges of embezzlement,
j The grand jury handed! down the
j indictments late yesterday an Su
perior Court Judge H. Hoyle Slnh
fixed the bonds, which were posted
iPenry Is charged with cmbezzllgn
$18,488.19. Flynt Is charged with a
shortage of $7,140.40.
Doth resigned last May at the rej
quest of the County Commissioners
after audl'.lcrs had reported "Irregularities"
iu their accounts.
Raleigh, July 12.?The new State
Advisory Council of the Unesnploymcnt
Comi>en8ation Conttnission or
ganlzed toiity by electing R. Crady
Rankin of Charlotte as its chairman
W. B. Hctkman, Jr.. of Washington
ultjs chosen vice-t-laihf.nan. and K.
W. Price, director or the Unemployment
Compensation Division. was
I named secretary.
.... .... - - - -
ind the World
[N s. COBB
if Strong Drink
1 S. COBB
County, Kentucky, had a darky mana
driving his boss into town one day
foah my church las' night fur daneinl
uilty?were you Mom?" aaked the
I. "I wuz guilty of dancin' and dey
clear. My friends stuck to me close,
done testified ag*in me, my friends
rus true I danced, I wus so drunk at
as doln*. Be I oome clear?an' the
?*?."? ? *
'' / 7 :
" . o. . :
i ' - ?i
KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C. Tl
! Stags Petition Schtol
Board For Dance
Board To Act. Wh?n Supt. Samoa
The Club. aU luiuth old
Kiiu.? Ui l?:n i iv.r 01. .11'Uat.o:.
or hm?* m ?ii, this I: 4.
i 'bv h<. 1 bond to permit a *tul> .
I plated MI:ic<H|IIII) durlo^ tin- Hall
Wi-fk ill liilx
f'hai'rstt of thi?' Jloirtl. Ilr I.. .!?]
)l?k< r. couli' not bo iv*< bed ' last
' nigh' fo. st.'ciiient an when 'ctlofi
! v. ill !, ;<-n. .hilt ii w*. < thought
ha' fcui'-'hlnt d?*flultc* w??;:W b"
<1 ;? - . :?!> nyl week, ah Suporlntcn
dent 15 N'. Harnes scheduled lo
. uiti ComAppal-ohiun State Teae
liens' f'ojk'ge dieting the wcek-e.iJ,
| where h" has been leaching hi 'tie
\ When the subject- was hrtutche 1 to
Dr. i'nker h> members ot lao club.)
tliev were ins'rueteO to phtnin a
'statement from Supt. Barnes a a <?
his opinion on using rjhocl prop' :''!
for suf-h affairs. Mr. Barnes said it
part: ''......The law of North Carolina
permits the use of s'hcol hub-.'.J
ings for civic and community nice-!
lines that .ere .beneficial to the pa-|
' trons of the community .... ..1 en!
not in a poshtr:i just now to repress
an opinion since 1 do not
know th." feeling rf- the commuiii'V
nor'the school hoard ."
'.it the pas. nonth the Kta; cluh
has -ponsor.tt an .Invitational-Script
*v<oidod tianre. as well as a prbate
nfjtir. in the Woman's ' i.:'- house,
nid tt seeks he gymnasium as llio J
most suitnh' p'ace in thi etiv for a
larger dance, with an oreheyi'.i.
I 'Dancing in Kings Mountain has <
i always been a moot subject, but ir
leccnt months public opinion seems
( to favor orderly, well-behaved tunc
! es within the city, Club members re
ported ouly favorable comment from
both pattlcipants in the last two
darces and outsiders.
All the members of the school I
board luce not been sounded out.
' though two have expressed themsel
ves as being in favor of using the
gymnasium for such a purpose. One
pet son si id. '.'1 believe there is too
!'..iuch of an investment in the gymnasium
to allow it to have closed
doors to activities utside the school.'
Junior Woman's Club
Sponsors Sewing Room
The Junior Woman's Club, with
Mrs. Aubrey Vauney, President, is
sponsoring a NVA Sewing rconv pro!
Joct. The project has been uud'erwav
j for about two weeks. NVA worker*!
lure tt <ught to sew, and at the samej
'time school dresses are made which
will be distributed to needy children
next Fall by the local Chapter of the.
Tiie sewing room is located at the,
! High School building, and classes
lure conducted every other week.
1 The Junior Woman's Club- as spon
iOrs. are expected furnish the material
from which the dresses are
j mar..-, i hp ciud memoers asK ana
. urge any person who has old clothes
| vut cou'.i be made Into children's1
dresses to call Mrs. Gamble at the;.
Red Cross Office or any member of
the Club. The dresses will be of real
value next Kail and citizens arc itvvl-,
ted to lend a helping hand in this
NYA LABOR AIDING
Mrs. Pamsy B. Fetzer, NYA Director
of Shelby, is furnishing labor
to aid In the landscaping and erecting
playground equipment at the Jun
lor Woman's Club playground.
The street crew of the Town hat:
| been bay this week scraping and
! leveling the ground, and making an
: entrance. A drink fountain has been
! Installed.' , . j
Children are Invited to come and
| play anytime during the day.
| hater stud boxes. , swings, seesaws.
etc., are to be erected. The
playground Is located near Gol'.l;
Street, the old brick yard site. Th?'
I Junior Woman's Clnb Is to be con
grniuated upon the near completion f
of this project which will mean a
groat deal of pleasure and recreation
for the children of Kings Mountain I
The Beat Town in The State.
BROTHER OF MRS.
J. M. GARRISON DIES
Friends of Mi?. J. M. Oarraon,
who haa been visiting relatives In
Clifton Forge, Va.. learn with regret
of the auddien passing of her brother
Mr. C. P. Nalr, ago 83, death oocuring
at his home in Clifton Forge,
Mr. Nalr had been entertaining a
houseparty made up of hie children
and grandchildren, his sister. Mrs
3. M. Garrison, of Kings Mountain,
andi a sister-ln-law.
Mrs. Garrison expects to remain
vlth the Nalr family through the
nwDth of August,
IURSDAY, JULY 14, 1?38.
BLAKELY TO I
FOR POST OFI
TAT 15 TO AI>I>RK^S
, . . _ ^ . L
' ?.?.?. -W '
Pi enotnl Announces Committee
i ul iVltlu 4 re. fi' < ? ! ? L
??IM I?I it I , \i. I Ult' W III HU
drtvs 'ti!' local unit iX l-ibns Interna
lloti.il tonight at .7 o'clock at ill' :
Mountain View House. in ilio firs' '
regular meeting since charter night
two weeks n-go. He will speak on ?.?i ,
ucaiion. : '
Chili:men of various committee,
nnno 11 a J tiii? week by President
M>:w:-rd .1 tick.son .arc: Attendance.'
Ot!< Kails; Const tuition and My-'!
Low's. K a. Ifarrllt; PinaiTce, Wits*>n
Cmv.-furS-: Liohs education. P.
f. Hem!; if k<; Men. -rsliip. CcoTr-yintine?
; |'i -ram Mike Milam; Pub
11* "y. .!;ioh Cooper.
/i. the mpotfng tonight. I,ion Tamer.
I.a'vrenee Lot ell. :n.<.o-"d''l<* tc,
duty, will preside-for the Sbsen*
MEET IN KINGS
Tin- annual homo-t-enilng ami reunion
of the descendants of the lite
Oeon;/- and Mart Carruth HcrndonJ
was hell at *Uethleherti Baptist chut*
cdi last Sunday and was attended by]
a large number of the clan front thei
r.-.vo Carolinas .and1 Virginia. Repre-j
sentcd from families of all the chllti-j
run of the couple except one. were;
*he moiling program was opened,
with songs by the church choir aft-|
er which the business session was
Tho mil In fritnro n?" tl?n /la*'',, nrn.l
? >" ?v ? 11. ?. vi iiiv \m,' b (> |
gram was j talk by Mr. S. C. Rat-j
terree, whose wif? was before marriage,
Mss Carrie Hernt'on. a daughj
ter of the late George and Mary Carruth
Mr. Ratterree, who is historian for
the Herndcn clan, mode an interesting
and instructive talk on the life
of one of the forbears of the
family, the late Colonel John C'arruth,
one of the committee of twelve
vting on the Ratification of the Constitution
of the United States
After a bountiful picnic dinner was
enJbyetJ, the time was spent in the
renewing of acquaintances and in
FATHER OF LOCAL
George Henry Monroe Robinson,
73. father of Mrs. C. E. Cash of
Kings Mountain, died at his home in
ITn i n county near Monroe Sunday j
morning at 5:30 o'clock after a ling-!
eting illness. Funeral services were 1
held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock j
at Pleasant Plans Baptist church. j
Mr. hi binson j?s survived oy nis
widL>w, one daughter. Mrs Cash, and
one grandchild. - . ^ ..
11 i ?
By WILL ROGERS
TJERE'S another Scotch story
* A that I thought you might like
A Scotch farmer had a beautiful
collie dog. A rich American stopping
in the town saw him and
wanted to buy him. He offered 30
pounds for the Dog. The farmer
refused. After a day or so he offered
50 pounds, but the old Scotch
farmer would not part with the
Pup. The American got up to 75
pounds, then 100, which he informed
the farmer was his highest
and last offer. ' i
The old farmer still shook his
head. Three months later the
Apicrican in mo'.oring through
there again hunted him up and
asked him about the dog.
"Oh, I told him," said the farmer.
"Sold hlra? Who did you aell
"To a gentleman fra Edinburgh.
"How much did the dog bring
"8eventy pound*? Why, I offered
you a hundred pounda. If
any man after thta ever telle me
about the Scot* being canny, I'll
tell Mm a few things."
"Scot* are canny enough, mon,
mak no mistake about that I"
"Are they? Well, why didn't
eon sell the dog to me?" *'
"Men, mon, ken ye no understand,
Uto dee eanna swim the Atlantis
OaMmr - '
Herald rtecc.vc* Lege! A^<erli?e-|
II- Mull!n Ihcinnti
ill Kings Mouniaiif il vi'il thl>
w-. -k iv- elvi il r. 1> / I u-V. otr.#oiii.in j
(raw fit* I':?!* <1 s'.iff* " - i?ur> Ih
purtruvni DhUtyii ?>!' Priming. t<>
iiU\ ft!? in I ?* ivru -.-. Jul\ and
-U. lor I.UN on ctlvi-i jst;.1!" for
ilie Ki'th-fai I'uki Oilier. tit.. uji|ii!.pr!'i
Ul Ion f I* . Miliili Villa 111 ? II t'OlltlJ
by f'oagri.Hn ;
A fK'HTfihl t* l/i ll. -i ."?.*? . I
-i..ited off Pin for ill - ?:?!*- >i -i na'lon
ol lo'a will lie opened by tttnsii i
\V K. Bl'aUclv in tif | >,n office a'
t?:0(i o'clock on tin- tiioih.'ni; of AwKttijl
3; , !
Approximate d.'iut l'slrus xpect'-'l
.no: I r corner lots. K"'i fool front.'
age, 17') foot ibplh; Interior lots. 113,
foot fr ontage. 17" l.< -* d'-p 'i 11?--vcr.
possible sites haying -.'iffe-rcn'.
street frontage wilL lir
CliiiJcro'rl pt:\ld<d the ar.il Is approximately
AH prospective bidders liviy obi a in
proposal. blank < and circulars giving
particulars, as to t< <iuirc-:nenis and
instructions i. r th;- preparation of
bids, as we'll an data to accompany
tlit* bids, from Postmaster Blnkoly.
The advertisement frintu-r states
titat where at all possible, bids ,
should -be sbbmiited b>V actual owners
?f properties and uot' by "* their,,
agents, while documentarv evtdchc-.iof
authority must be attached to proposals
submitted- by age tils.
Obtaining the . site, naturally, is
the first, step toward the hutbjtng of;
the Png-needed Kings Mountain post
oflice. the $73,000 appropriation tor,
which was announced in tile Herald-'
The attainment of this federal
building culminates seme fifteen^
years of half-ppcmlses, only now ful-j
filled, and' adds to the city total its
thir<8* recent public building, representiAg
an outlay of approximately
$165,000. Tlye City Hall cost around :
"su.wuj -me recently completed gym I1
The five sites prominently men-!
Moncd In local comment rue the
Carpenter lot on the corner of Piel
tnont and Mountain; the old Presbyterian
church property, the J. O
Plonk-I. P. Baker lot- on the corner,
of Cherokee and Mountain, now oc-j
copied by the eld ('.roves building,
the Mambright property at the corner
of Mountain and Pansier, and th"
I.. P. Baker lot opposite the Woman's
Troop 4 Boy Scouts
Sponsor Ice Cream Supper
Troop 4 of the Boy Scouts, apott-J
sore' by Grace Methodist Church
with the assistance ot the Penix Mill
Is sponsoring an ice cream supper!
and lawn party Saturday evening be
ginning at 6" P. M. The affair will
take place at the Phenix Mill lawn,!
and1 according to Scoutmaster. H. C.|
Wilson and Frank Glass, manaeer of!
the Phonlx Mill Store, fine time;
will bo had by .all who attend, and
the public is cordially invi'ed.
The Kings Mountain School Randj
will play, and a beauty contest will
be staged wi'.'it a valuable prize go-|
Ins to the winner. This will be fol-;
lowed by pie eating contest. The
rcouts will stage contests In fit at |
aid, fire making, and water boiling. j
Pavid McDaniel is assistant Scout
master of the troo?.
Twenty fronts and theiir two lead
ere are expe.-ted to leave next mon
th for camp at Lake Lanier. . Pro
coeds from the supper will aid in
defraying the cost of the encamp
Officers Find Blown Safe
Near Kings Mountain
Deputy Sheriff Charlie Sheppard
and local officers are tracing clues
j which might lead to the arrest of
men who stole a 650 pound safe
from the stofe of J. P. WtUtams Co.
of McGonnellHvllle. S. C. The safe,
was stolen Thursday night and was
located by O cers Charlie Sheppard
and 11. O. Ware Sunday morning on
the south sde of Kings Mountain.
A aunt of money hat* been taken
from the safe after It had been opened
with a blow torch, but a number
o check a and valuable papers were
Officer 8heppard stated that car
tracks and foot prints were not very
plain at the place where the j safe
was found due to recent rains.
V Hii ? II i ^
Troop 4 of the Boy Scouts along
wtt^ their Scoutmaster, H. C. Wilson
gad assistant Scutmaster David Mc
Daniel took an overnight bike last
week ner tho top of Kings Mountain.
PlVF CENTS PER COPV
Pass One-Fifth Public
Debt To Ccminxr
Nf* V rK. Jul* ii- ill'Si Amef ..J|
'< a?? M?)?ii u|tH jir- ?"t!lm it* i?tr for
,iiit?.<i<M\ -ilni'1 (luidtvn IO i>u) m
A ?:irw?v i?\ tin' Sli)*< nil itiiiuatri
al i"o;,c?nrf Jl<>iir?t?it<>*> thai atlit
I1 'I mm I'll" tl?>l?n J|rjil(><|
!lll?' 1 * ' III llli. i l.ll,. .1.1.1 . L' .J
- -- ... u? in i r rurp "1
tVloji - f fu ur# im. ^ 1
. Tli's" i:;,. .ni> uiTiiniiltg ??> statistic 9
::iiim. Ijiat the public <U>bl 111 1'I39
n pre.-? uted 5377.33 for every man, I
wcm.iii tiid. t lilld in the coi'nlry. Toil:^.
1 ivevcr, If iK?"l?ijl. State. I
nnil gntveiiinieiit* inlled upon
or h ? f U.h people for. his iirtd her
Uiatv of the drill, 'rat-h woul-1 havo
dig ilo.i'.i for $l3:?.h!?. I
Of tlte total (I- hi Increase of 121.ooo.oou
i!u> J.'i :lcral Government
piled up almost SI!UU6 0*a.00rt, tthe
stutos :nl lo< ,il governments the remainder.
* - \
Kio:ti. the figures It appears that
ih" fc! -i ll government has been
able, iKtVitlvslnirllng the desperate
stitiveh f< r tn>\v revenir sources, - to 1
dig up only sixty tents for every dol
lur that was spent from the middle
of 1929 / the middle of 1936.
Tlte other forty cents was made
into f< lentl debt, drawing on the av
rage ;t little over 3 1-3 per cent a
year'." ' .
It aho appear from the figures
fh-r.t the state.% managed he raise 4
eighty cents out of every dollar that
'l>ey' spent, while the cities, counties |
towns and villages raised- only 74c
of every dollar thi^t they spent. I
Meanwhile in Washington some oh I
sellers estimate, the'defielt of fh?
KderaJ Government fo, the tiscal ,3
year which began July 1 wilt he 55,OOO.OOO.COO
-? the lament figure In
history ? and will push the national
debt well over the 40 billion mark.
Floyd Explains 1938
Cotton Sales Quota j
The rctton marketing quota for a ]
farm this year will be the actual pro
duct' n or the normal production
(whichever is jtreaterl on the acreage
allotment for that farm, . plus
cotton from any previous crop the I
pit' ducer may have on hand.
But if a farmer knowingly overplants
Ills allotted acreage, his quota
will he the no- unl production qn hl?
al' tjnant unlc.-v- the cqunty commit
e'e f'r's pro'cf that his actual production
is above normal, said E. V;
Floyd. AAA executive oflicef at
State Ocllege." ' .9
On a farm wltere two or more grow
rs' sit a re in the crop and where the 1
allotment is not excec?r>d. earn grow
er will he entitled to a share in the
mnrkfV inir mints f?niinl tn
Ill the cotton produced. Where tho
allotment is overplanted. the county
committee will divide Hie quota equl
i.ubl> among the growers.
A grower who is dissatisfied with
ills quota, which will be^ announced
later, may have it reviewed by a local
committee if he puts i n an appli
cation for review within 15 days after
his quota announcement Is mailed
Growers will be given cards show
ing how muoh cotton they will bepermitted
to sell this year without
penalty Sales in excess of the quota
are subject to a penalty of two cents
a pound. Growers who plant more
'than their allotments will also lose
payments offered under the agricultural
Producers on farms whose total
rrciclui tifcn does not exceed 1,000 lbs
will be exempt from- the two-cent
penalty in connection with the marketing
of any or all df their e'ettou.
* > ->3
t (^hutqtbn 1
i (Opinions Expressed in This Column
Are Not Necessarily the View* of
The Capitol is talking about how
! Washington officialdom was taken
j by surprise by the recent business
; upturn. Tljeir amazement Is typified >
by -cne of the inner-circle theorists
who read a newspaper headline and
declared with much arm-waving that
"There must be some mistake ......
it isn't .iuatified .... the pump-priming
hasn't started yet .... we can't
The' economic-planners are finding
more and more that while they
might control eccnomls laws. Last
year the depression slipped up on
them, and before they realised It*
depth, they were oanght denying
that It was anything more than a
'temporary recession. Then as mom
(Cont'd on Editorial page)